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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 23, 1918)
THE BEE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1918.
3 OCI EHTY
ffzy KELLIFICIAJan. 22
Gay Monday Night t
Society night at the Orpheum never
loses its popularity and every week
finds society folk, maids and matrons,
officers and civilians, in profusion, oc
cupying the boxes and the front rows.
Foursomes seemed to be the rule
this week and there were numberless
cozy parties of well-known people.
IS Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Reed, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Kountze and Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph Barker occupied one box;
Mr. and Mrs. Will Schnoor. Miss Ger
trude Metz and Mr. Robert Garrett
" made another box party; Miss Euge
nie Whitmore, her father, Mr. H. P.
Whitmore, and a couple of khaki-clad,
silver-barred men were in the Whit
Line parties seem to be very pop
ular always. Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Met? and Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Hig
gins made a party; Mr. and Mrs. A.
V. Kinsler entertained a foursome, as
did also Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bal
drige. Mr. Harry S. Byrne was host
for a party of four young people and
there were husband and wife parties
in profusion. Mr. and Mrs. Robert
' Stanley, 11 r. and Mrs. J. M. Millard,
' lr and'Mrs. H. H. Baldrige and
Judge and Mrs. Benjamin S. Baker
are nearly always in the audience on
Monday nights. , .
Following the Orpheum thefre is al-
ways the attraction of the 'supper
dance at the Fontenelle and no one
thinks of going home without a bit pt
supper and a dance or two at the
hotel. Since large social affairs are
t now taboo owing to the pressure of
war work, the theaters form the only
relaxation the workers have, as the
days are full to overflowing with sur
gical dressings and thrift stamps.
Captain and Mrs. Rector at Home.
k Captain fid Mrs. Voyle D. Rector
will be the'guests of Captain Rector s
parents. Mr. and Mrs. E. U Rector,
today and Wednesday. Captain Rec
tor, who has been stationed at Camp
Dixon, N. Y., has been transferred
to Fort Sill, Okl., and he and Mrs.
Rector will be able to stop over but
two days in the city.. Mrf and Mrs.
Rector will entertain informally at a
reception this afternoon and vtomor
row afternoon in their honor.
Mrs. Rector, who was formerly
Miss Lillian Chapin, daughter of Mr
and Mrs. I. G. Chapin of Lincoln, was
married to Captain Rector m Sep
tember just after he had received his
commission at Madison Barracks,
Captain Rector is well known in
Omaha. He is a graduate of the Len
tral High school and Dartmouth col
lege, where he made an enviable rec
ord in athletics. The young officer
who is with the field artillery, goes to
Fort Sill for special training in field
Dinner for Miss McCabe.
This evening at the Blackstone
Mr. W. J. Hynes, president of the
Visiting Nurses' association, is giv
ing a dinner in honor of Miss Flor
ence McCabe, who- is the new super
intendent of the Visiting Nurses
association. Mrs. Hynes has asked
the 12 nurses of the association to
meet her this evening, and also the
chairmen, Mrs. G. L. Bradley, Mrs.
Victor Rosewater, Mrs. Luther
Kountze, Mrs. Herbert Rogers, Mrs.
W. E. Rhoades, Mrs. W. R. Adams
v and Miss Clara Thomas.
tl. Cnf Viavn frmnd it im-
possible to call .for all the books col
lected in the private homes for the
use of the soldiers at the forts. Miss
Edith Tobitt of the public library
t will have lNse collected if those, who
wish to give volumes from their li
braries will call her by 'phone at the
library. ,Miss Tobitt asks that the
books be brought to the library, if
possible, but, if not, she will have he
donation called for.
Mr.- and Mrs. C. W. Brader an
nounce the engagement of their
daughter, Stephanie E. Brader Nicks,
to Mr. Roy M. Hibben"of this city.
No date has been set for the wedding.
Miss Nicks, who is a graduate of
the nurse's training class at the Nich
olas Sean hospital, has been with the
'isiting Nurse organization for the
last six months.
Mrs. Burgess Snowbound.
Mrs. Ward Burgess, who left for
New York a week ago, has been snow
bound with other eastern travelers
and it is doubtful just when she will
be able to return.
Mrs. Burgess will be hostess for
the meeting of the Original Cooking
club if she returns Wednesday.
The Canadian club entertained at
luncheon Monday in honor of Ser
geant Walter Joy of the Princess Pat
regulars. The affair was given m
the green room of the Loyal hotel,
and covers were laid for 25 guests.
Mrs. Ross B. -Towle is confined to
her home with an attack of measles.
Mrs. Malcolm Mitchell, who has
t.n cfsvksr at- the Blackstone while
f LieutenaiJTMitchell was at the Fort
Omaha balloon school, has gone to
' her home in St. Louis as Lieutenant
Mitchell left for the east with the
Third squadron. '
Mr. and Mrs. Hoxie Clark left Mon
day for St. Louis, where they will
spend a few days before returning to
their home in New York.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. N.
Bordv. Mondav. at Clarks, Neb. Mrs.
Bordy was formerly Miss Bertha
Abrahimson of this city.
A daughter was born Friday to Mr
and Mrs. Walter Hopewell at Birch-
Rice with Creamed Halibut.
An easy and attractive way of serv
ing leftover halibut is to cream the
fish and use it for stuffing a mound of
rice. The rice should be steamed with
salt and water for 45 minutes'in a dou
THE perennial foulard comes back
to is each year, and is wel
comed as gladly as the first
narcissus or jonquils which push
their way through the good brown
earth, bursting with the joy of
spring. Many of the new models
combine his old favorite with georg
ette crepe. White dots on a navy
ground are particularly effective made
up with blue georgette. The sim
plicity of this frock insures its suc
cess. The jumper and tunic of foulard
carry a narrow ruffle of georgette on
pockets and hem. This fabric also
furnished belt, sleeves and underskirt,
while the dots are repeated on cuffs
and collar border, which is turned up
on white taffeta. Hats of foulard,
faced with plain crepe, are a revival
of last year's vogue. "Nothing to
wear' is not found in the lexicon of
the lady possessing such a frockl
Attention! State Red
There is no absorbent cotton to
be procured in Omaha.
Omaha's quota of 5,000 large
cotton pads cannot be filled. Ma
terial for 1,000 pads has been made
up, but there is no cotton for the
remaining 4,000 of this city's Jan
Mrs. O. C. Redick, chairman of
supplies, therefore appeals to all
Red Cross auxiliaries in the state
to gather up all the cotton they
have and make large cotton pads
before February 1, including them
in their January quota.
White Elephant Sale Is
Each day brings new life and bright
hopes to the tireless women who are
working for the White Elephant sale
to be given in the Auditorium Janu
A letter has been received trom a
woman out in the state who is de
sirous of outfitting two families; one
family a mother and three kiddies,
and the other a mother and two little
ones. Because it would be almost im
possible to guess at the size of the
children, the woman has asked for
garments 61 good material which she
will make over for the Jittie ones.
New members are being added
daily to the various committees. The
flower booth, with Mrs. George A.
Joslyn as chairman, is growing in
favor among the young matrons and
maids. The committee has about
been completed. Those already work
J. J. Sullivan, Richard Carrier,
A. F. Jonas, C. W. Russell,
John Ring-wait, John L. McCague, jr.,
John McDonald, Fred Stott,
Archie Love, Allen McDonald,
Oeorfe C. Smith, Edwin Hart Jenks,
Miles Mc. ayden, Jack Webster.
C. W. Diets.
Virginia Offutt, Anne Russell,
Margaret aum, Helen Sorenson,
Helen Smith, Mona Cowell,
Ddrpthy Smith, Mary Richardson.
Worth While Tips
Kenosha, Wis.; has women street
Women are to be employed as "rush
hour" conductors on the street rail
ways in St. Louis.
In the largest English explosive
.'actory there are 15,000 hands, and of
these 11,000 are women.
Miss Abby Pittman Morrison of
Chicago is at. "electrician, first class,"
in the United States navy.
General Sir Nevil Macready reports
there are 9,600 women employed in
the different camps of the British
army, and adds that he has nothing
but good reports of them.
The collection of hair among the
women of Munich, organized by the
Germany Navy league, has realized
over 300 pounds. The hair is used for
driving belts in U-boat machinery.
Mrs. Norman de R. WLitehouse,
who goes as a government emissary
to Switzerland shortly to direct a
campaign to interpret American war
ideals there, is a southern woman by
birth and lived in New Orleans up to
the time of her marriage.
Soliloquy 2 Modem
M Eve M
We have been striving for thrills, but striving
in the wrong direction. This war may turn us
to the right path. : : : : : : :
By ADELAIDE KENNERLY. .
COMPLAINING always! You may have been clamoring for war before
it was declared you may have shouted that our president was writing
too many notes to suit you but now that we are beginning to feel the
pinch, are you willing to curtail? .
One woman of our acquaintance is, .so she says. She admits that a
lare wardrobe is a creator of grief and hopes that we will be brought back
to die "one dress for'every day and one for Sunday" period.
Our lavish manner of entertaining, our amusements and our luxuries
ate bound to be interfered with from now on.
How About It?
Will we meet it Vith a determination to be cheerful? Or will we go
about kicking the government because there is an extra penny tax on our
picture shows? i
Life had grown too many frills for the good of humanity.
There was too much false and not enough true.
We were living under, a camouflage of glitter.
There were too many social obligations they ceased to be pleasures.
There was too much eating and not enough sleeping.
There was too much wealth and not enough health.
We were too close to sin and too far from God.
Simple pleasures are the only genuine pleasures, after all.
Let us all come back together to a life without so many frills and a
few more thrills. " .
To a life worth while where we are not too busy to assist the.weary and
care for the sick. ....
It is there we shall find that which we have been striving for but
striving in the wrong direction the thrills.
Advice to the Lovelorn
By BEATRICE FAIRFAX,
Beatrice Fairfax, . Omaha, Neb.: Have
been keeping company with a very nice
young lady for some time, but one thing
pussies me. Che is a perfect lady tn every
respect and I think the world of hsr, but
whenever the opportunity presents Itself
she seems rather overaffectlonate, and
shows It by a rapid-fire of hugs and kisses.
While I naturally do not object very seri
ously, it sort of surprises me, and would
like to know what to think of It. Is her
conduct whi.t It should be? Should I criti
cise her actions or meet her half wayT
Really, Modest, you are too deep for me.
so I have enlisted the services of our staff.
You may find a suitable reply among them.
From the Society Editor Ha, ha. Meet
half way, by all means.
Cub Reporter Olmme your chance.
The Staff Cynic Tou have evidently
been "raised" too ' carefully, modest We
cannot attempt to advise you. It depends
on the girl. Speaking for ourself, we are
free to admit that we would not "criticise
her actions," but would certainly resign our
self to the "rapid fire of hugs and kisses, '
and the rapider the better. Think of the
girl. Think how bad it would make her
feel if yon criticise her actions. W men
must consider the feelings of the gentler
sex. Probably you are so devllshly handsome
that the poor girt just can't resist your
charms. Why not try to camouflage your
beauty. Next time you go to see her, don't
shave. Wear your second best shoes and
suit and r. frayed necktie. Bui think twice,
you "modest" fellow, before you do this.
"Often affectionate" attractive girls are sent
into the world to make life endurable for
us poor, plain men. How you must hate
Managing Editor How can one answer
such a preponderous question without ex
City Editor O'wan! Don't be a piker.
Did you ever try beating her to itT
Police Reporter Why, hop to, and don't
waste any time criticizing.
Sporting Editor Look out, kldt She's
trying to vamp you)
And a printer says, "poor nut," while a
stenographer believes that, although you
are a good man, you take this rapid fire of
hugs and kisses too seriously, so we give
you these various opinions that yon may
sift them and draw your own conclusions,
Maid of Honor.
Dear Miss Fairfax: A man Is attentive
to a girl whose sister is to be married, Is
It right for this girl to be her sister's
bridesmaid unless her friend, the brother of
tne bridegroom. Is picked as best manT
This has caused a quarrel between two
sweethearts and we wait your answer pa
tently. MICHAEL C.
Naturally the girl of whom yon speak
will be her sister's wedding attendant,
Equally natural the bridegroom chooses his
own brother as best man. There Is abso
lutely n reason why the man who cares
for the bride's sister should expect to be
In the wedding party. Out of courtesy to
his sweetheart, he would be Invited to oe
one of the guests at the wedding, and he
has absolutely no right to expect more or
be hurt because both bride and groom choose
their nearest and dearest as attendant
Don't Be Envious.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I am 17 and chum
with another girl of the same age. She is
very pretty and clever. When we are out
together and meet young men, naturally
they all take to her. Of course, I can see
the reason for this, as, while I sm consid
ered clever. I am not pretty. When I am
alone or with other girls the young men
likewise flock around me, but when I am
in this particular girl's company she is the
center of all attention. Of course, the young
men are not to be blamed, for In her they
find a clever girl, plus beauty a rare com
blnat'or I do not begrudge my friend her popu
larity. There Is one of two things for me
to do, tn wit: Either to go slong ss I have
Overnight Relief ""s
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THE mild, pleasant-tasting combi
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will afford grateful relief next morn
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The Perfect Laxative
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
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A trial bottle an be obtainecL. free of charge, by writing to
Dr. W. B. Caldwell, 457 Washington St., Monticello, Illinoiiv
been doing, without attention from men,
or to have attention, but at the sacrifice of
one of the truest girl friends there Is to be
found. Is it worth It 7 X. Z
Of course it Isn't worth your while to sac
rifice the friendship of a splendid girl for
whom you tealiy care, In order that you
ni .y have the center of the stage whloh you
have to yield to her. What la worth while
Is for you to conquer your little spirit of
envy. Tou may not know you have It but
that Is exactly what is bothering you. In
gentle and genuine admiration of your
charming friends, you will find a lot of real
personal satisfaction (and whisper!) you
will probably win the admiration of worth
while men for your generous spirit.
Is It Real Lover
Dear Mies Fairfax: There is a young man
who calls on me. He is of excellent family
and seems to have good habits. He is one
of many young men who occupy most of
my time evenings, and I like him very much,
as he Is entirely different from the ordinary
and amuses and attracts me Immensely.
He has volunteered his services to his
country and la at present awaiting the call
to the colors, which Is expected In the next
ten days. He has asked me several times
to msrry him, but I am uncartsln that I
love him. He has enough money to make
me comfortable for life. R. D. B.
The whole tone of your letter suggests to
me that you like this man, admire him and
feel that it would be a wise and practical
thing to marry him and have the benefit of
his support when he Is over In Franoe. But
nothing In your letter suggests love, un
selfish devotion, a desire foV his happiness,
or a willingness to sacrifice your own com
fort and enjoyment to secure his happiness.
There Isn't any basis for a real marriage if
your attitude is what 1 have felt It to be!
If my analyst Is' wrong and the situation
Is the exact opposite, then, and then only,
would It be advisable for you to marry your
Soup for Supper
A Supper in Itself.
1 onion sliced t tablespoons Hour
s tablespoons fat I cups milk
2 cups carrots eutlVi pounds cooked
In pieces chicken or less
v potatoes, peeledSalt and pepper,
and cut in small
Cook the chopped onion with the
fat for five minutes. Put fat, on
ions, carrots and potatoes in kettle
and cover with boiling water. Cook
until vegetables are tender. Mix
three tablespoons of flour with
one-half cup of the cold milk and
stir in the liquid in the pot to
thicken. Add the rest of the milk
and the chicken which has been
removed from the bone and cut in
small pieces. Cook until the
chicken is tender, about 10 minutes.
1 quart tomatoes cloves
(home canned) 1 teaspoon salt
1 pint water - t tablespoons fat
12 peppercorns S tablespoons flour
Bit of bay leaf 1 slice onion
Cook tomatoes, water; pepper
corn,1 bay leaf, cloves together 20
minutes; strain and add salt.
Brown the fat and flour together;
add to soup and serve hot.
Milk and Cheese Soup.
1 cup milk I cup grated cheese
3 cups stock Salt and paprika.
1 tablespoons flour
Thicken the milk with the flour,
cooking thoroughly.' This is best
done in a double boiler, with fre
quent stirrings. When ready to
serve add the cheese and the sea
soning. U. S. Food Administration.
LJ Ai, Irma H Gross
The great Nebraska crop in the
home vegetable garden last summer
was string beans, with the result that
most of us have large quantities of
beans, either canned or dried or
salted, to use in our winter menus.
Somehow beans do not lend them
selves as well to combinations as peas
do, but there arc a good many ways
of using the vegetable besides the
usual plain-with-butter-style or
Try varying the 'flavor of plain
string beans by using meat drippings,
particularly bacon, instead of butter.
Cut a thick slice of bacon into small
pieces, fry the bacon, then heat the
beans in the bacon fat. Add a few
drops of onion juice. Serve with the
bits of bacon.
Beans can be used in meat stews.
A somewhat different combination in
a stew is string beans, tomatoes and
rice with beef or mutton.
H e. each cooked 1 qt.' soup stock,
carrots snd turnips. o. each cooked
cut tn thin strips peas and string
one and one-half beans,
Heat all to boiling point.
Cream of String Bean Soup.
1 e. cooked string! c. liquid from beans.
beans cut Intol c. milk.
smsll pieces. H onlnn.
I T. fat. 1 small stalk selery.
S T. flour. Salt, pepper. '
Heat milk for 10 minutes with
onion and celery, strain into bean
liquid. Cream fat and flour together,
stir into soup1. Season with salt and
pepper and add cut string beans. Add
minced parsley just before serving.
String Beans With Savory Sauce.
ttt o. beans. 1 T. flour.
H o. liquid fromVi T. vinegar.
beans. 1 t. sugar.
H T. fat Salt and pepper.
Melt the fat, add flour and stir till
flour is well browned. Add bean
liquid and stir to boiling. Add vine
gar, sugar, salt and pepper. A
stronger flavored sauce may be made
by adding more sugar and vinegar to
taste. This is a favorite European
method of serving string beans.
Creamed potatoes and string beans.
String beans and carrots.
Salads String beans, chives and
String beans and beets.
Bird's Nest Salad Arrange string
beans on a bed of lettuce to form a
nest. Make small balls of cream
Who Has His
How can Billy smell
'rose when he hasn't
any nose? Make one
quick so he can tell
how red roses really
LISTEN TO MY TALE OF "JOY'!
BLOUSES on Tables
Values to $4.00, at $1.98
Values to $5.00, at. .. .V ....... .$2.98
Values to $7.50, at .' $3.98
GOATS on Racks
Values $25 and $30, at $15.50
Values $35.00, at $19.75
Values $40.00, at .$24.50
DRESSES on Racks
vaiucs $20.00 and $25.00, at. .... . .$14.90
Values $35.00, at... 3 $23.34
Numerous Spring Models now here and are specially
priced for advance sellinpr.
It Is Worth your While to read this all again and
realize ' 'tis true.
E AT WELCOME ARCH
1812 FARNAM STREET;
Splendid Success for
tir Viltnsr'a Kummn-Ttont seems to
be the best kidney, liver and bladder
remedy on the market, judging irom
the splendid success it enjoys in such
troubles; and the way in which my
customers speak of it, it has gained
for itself an excellent reputation.
During the twelve years that I have
sold Swamp-Root nothing but satis
factory, favorable comments have
been brought to my notice.
Very truly yours,
CHAS. CREGLOW, Druggist.
June 30, 1916. Burlington, Colo.
Dr. Kilmer Co..
Binghemton, N. Y.
Prove What Swamp-Root Will Do For You
Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer &
Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample
size bottle. It will convince anyone.
You will also receive a booklet of
valuable information, telling about
the kidneys and bladder. When writ
ing, be sure and mention The Omaha
Daily Bee. Medium and large size
bottles for sale at all drug stores.
CZNTfiAL HIGH SCHOOL
cheese and nuts to represent the
eggs. Serve with French dressing or
any desired dressing.
Suggested flavorings with string
Meat juice or gravy.
Bits of red or green pepper browned
in fat '
War-Time Chicken Stew.
Dress, singe, cut up and wash care
fully one, three or four-pound fowl.
Place in one quart of boiling salted
water, using about one teaspoon salt
Reduce heat and let simmer for an
hour or more. A piece of bay leaf
may be put into the water before the
chicken is added. Add three carrots,
three white turnips and then potatoes
cut in eighths lengthwise. Cook un
til all the vegetables are perfectly
tender. Thicken the stock with one
third cup of flour moistened to a
paste with a little cold water. Cook
until thick. Add two cups scalded
milk and season to taste with salt
Cook farina one-fourth cup in one
cup milk in double boiler for one hour.
Add one-fourth teaspoon salt, one
eighth teaspoon pepper, a few drops
of onion juice and the well-beaten
yolk of one egg. Mix well and cool.
When cold shape into balls. Dip in
egg and bread crumbs and fry in deep
Cream one cup lard, work in one
and a half cups sugar, add raisins,
three well-beaten eggs and three cups
liour mixed and sifted with one tea
spoon cloves, one teaspoon nutmeg
and one teaspoon soda. Turn onto
slightly floured board, roll very thin,
cut in rounds and bake in a slow
One Egg Chocolate Cake.
, Cream one-half cup of butter, add a
half cup sugar gradually and one well
beaten egg. Mix and sift one and a
half cups of flour and two and a half
teaspoons baking powder, adding al
ternately with a half cup of milk to
the first mixture. Bake JO minutes in
shallow cake pan and spread layers
with chocolate frosting.
A New Homo Cure That Anyone Can Use
Without Discomfort or Loss 01 lime.
We have a New Method that cures
Athm. and we want tou to try it at our
expense. No matter whether your case is of
long standing or recent development,
whether It is present as occasional or chronic
fVsthma, you should send for a free trial of
our method. No matter in wnat climate you
live, no matter what your age or occupa
tion, if you are troubled with asthma, our
method should relieve you promptly.
We especially want to send it tn those
apparently hopeless eases, wnere an forms
of Inhalers, douches, opium preparations,
fumes, "patent smokes," etc., have failed.
We want to show everyone at our own ex
pense, thst this new method Is designed to
md sll difficult breathing, all wheeling, and
all those terrible paroxysms at once and
for all time.
This free offer is too Important to neglect
a single day. Write now and then begin the
method at once. Send no monfy. Simply
man coupon dciow. uo u loaay.
FREE ASTHMA COUPON
FRONTIER ASTHMA CO., Room I061-S
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Send free trial of your method to:
Try Making Your Own
Ton ran save about f. and tiara
a better remedy than toe readjr
made kind. aslly done.
If tou combined tho cutative proper
ties t)t every known "rendy-made' cough
romwly, you would hardly have in them
all the curative power that lios n this
simpli aome-made" cough syrup which '
takis nly a few minutes to prepare, "
Get from any drusrsist 2Vi ounces of
T'mcx (60 eei.U worth), pour it into (4 1
pint hottla and 111 the bottle with plain
cranilr.ied sugar cyrup. The total coet.;
is about C5 cents and pves you a full '
xpint of really better cough svrup than
you could buy ready made for $2.50,
Tastes pleasant and never spoils, v
This l'incx and sugar syrup prepare. .
tion get right at the cause of oughVl
and gives almost immediate relief, is
loosens the phlegm, stops tho nasty
throat ckle und heals tho sore, irri
tated membranes Chat line the throat,
cheat and bronchial tubes, so ccntly "f
and eadl.y that it is really astoniehinsritV
A day a Use will Uf.ually overcome the
ordinary cough and for bronchitis,
croup, whoopin-r couh and bronchial
asthma, there is nothing- better. ,
Pines is a mc;t valuable concentrated
compound of genuine Norway pine ex
tract, and has been used for generations
to brock up severe coughs.
To avoid disappointment, be sure to
ark your druggiBt for "2' ounces of
Pinex" with full directions, and don't
accept anything else. A guarantee of '
absolute satisfaction or money prompt '
It refunded, goes with this prcooration.
The Pinex Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Stop that Col
for Coughs e Colds
does it. Also scatters the con
gestion and clears up the head,
llreaks thn (ever and makes for ears
and rctfiil sleep. Your drugglct's
f-vther said Dr. Klnrt New Discovery
S3 years aro and for a halt century it
has beea the standard counh and cold
r-medy. I K millions had not used It to
their advantage It would not to-day
enjoy i's national popularity. Keep
It constantly on h.-.nd.
Your druggist sens It.
An Aetrr Liver Means Health
If you want good health, a clear
complexion and freedom from Pizzi
nets. Constipation, Biliousness, Head
aches and Indigestion, take Dr. King's
New Life Pills. They drive out fo
menting and undigested foods and,
pvc muck relieve. All druggistB.
When Itching Stops
id An Rnf a . denendiibte treatment ,
that relieves itching torture and skin irr r
' mm - : I
tation almost instantly ana tnataeanses .
and soothes the skin. .. .
A air nnv druecist for a 35c CT SI DOttlfi ; . '
of zemo and apply it as directed. Soon'
you will una tnat irritations, pimpies,
blackheads, eczema, blotches, ringworm
and similar cldn troubles will disappear.
A little -zemo, the penetrating, satisfy
Ing liquid, ia ell that is needed, for it
banishes most akin eruptions and makes ,
the akin sort, smootn ana neaiiny.
The E. W. Kose Co ueveiana, u.
There Wa3 Nothing So Good r;
for Congestion and Colds - ;-.
n Vi ntrf.fashlnnMl mustard-ntastc " '..
u v. -.- r . '
burned end blistered while it acted. Get -h
roiif and helrj that mustard -
plasters gave, without the plaster and
witnout iner Diisrer.
Musterole does it It is a clean, . white
lnm.n mario with nil nf mustard. Tt ia
VIUUUVMI, .. " -
scientifically prepared, so that it works
wonders, ana yet ooes noi uusier wo
Inaf massacre MusfprnV In with the fin
ger tips gently. See how quickly it bringa
reliet now speeaiiy me pain disappears.
Use1 Musterols for sore throat bron
ftiitia tnnsilitia. crourL stiff neck, asthma.-
neuralgia, headache, congestion, pleurisy.
rheumatism, lumoago, pains ana acaca ac
the back or joints, sprains, sore musciea,
bruises, chilblains, frosted feet, colds of
tne chest (it otten prevents pneumoniae
30c and 60c jars; hospital size $2.50. ,
4r Soldiers Soothe
Soap 25c. Ointment 2Sc & 50c
"Blood will tell." Blotches and
blemishes, like murder, will
out, unless the blood is kept ;
pure. Its purity is restored and
protected by the faithful use of
Largest Sato'of Any Medicine ia the World
Sold everywhere, b boaes, 10e 25c .;
1 I a aoLB m TMK am
1 a. Isrnkra S5? O CC
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